6 edition of Gender justice, citizenship and development found in the catalog.
Gender justice, citizenship and development
Includes bibliographical references (p. -354).
|Statement||edited by Maitrayee Mukhopadhyay, Navsharan Singh.|
|Contributions||Mukhopadhyay, Maitrayee., Singh, Navsharan., International Development Research Centre (Canada)|
|LC Classifications||HQ1236 .G46145 2007|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||viii, 358 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||358|
|ISBN 10||978818988431X, 9781552503393|
|LC Control Number||2007342819|
A.-M. Goetz () ‘Gender Justice, Citizenship and Entitlements: Core Concepts, Central Debates and New Directions for Research’ in M. Mukhopadhyay and N. Singh (eds) Gender Justice, Citizenship and Development (New Delhi: Zubaan), pp– Google ScholarCited by: 5. JUSTICE & GENDER the theory so that it both includes women and has an effective and consistent account of moral development. For clarification, let me first define "justice" and "gender," as I use the terms in what follows. By "justice" I mean social justice or, more precisely, distributive justice-that is to say, the ways in which goods.
Global justice is an actual concept defined as "Global justice is an issue in political philosophy arising from the concern that the world at large is unjust." Specifically this book looks at global injustice and how disparity between the genders continues to fuel injustice in /5(9). Gender Education and Equality in a Global Contextis an invaluable introduc-tion to the range of conceptual frameworks and innovative research methods that address contemporary issues of gender education and development. Shailaja Fennellis a Lecturer in Development Studies and Madeleine ArnotisFile Size: 1MB.
Gender inequality is primarily an issue of unequal power relations between men and women. It violates human rights, constrains choice and agency, and has negative impacts upon people’s ability to participate in, contribute to and benefit from social, political and economic development. It is essential that we work together and use our. This book is an important addition to current discussions on both adolescence and social norm change in gender and development spheres. Policymakers, academics, practitioners, and students in the ﬁeld of gender and development alike will beneﬁt from its presentation of empirical research, and its analysis of diﬀerent aspects of policies.
analysis of French and German perceptions of Ireland and Irish food products
year in review.
Birds and beasts in Africa
Controlling runoff for livestock feedlots
Assisting informal-sector microenterprises in developing countries.
The wreck of the Greyhound; or, The romantic love of the earls daughter.
newspaper of the future.
Westover journal of John A. Selden, esqr., 1858-1862
church, the state and the people
San Rafael River, California. Letter from the Secretary of War, transmitting a copy of the report of the preliminary examination of the San Rafael River, California.
Moonlight on the bay.
Thunder above the sea
A concluding chapter situates the discussion of gender justice, citizenship, and entitlements in current development debates on poverty alleviation and social exclusion. The book brings together multidisciplinary perspectives from leading feminist scholars of sociology, political science and legal studies, among others, and in doing so.
In this book, studies from Latin America and the Caribbean, the Middle East and North Africa, and sub-Saharan Africa and South Asia are prefaced by an introductory chapter that links current thinking on gender justice to debates on citizenship, entitlements, and law and by: This book is a contribution to current efforts to re-energize and re-politicize the gender equality agenda in international development.
It brings together leading scholars in the gender and development field, who were asked to interrogate the concept of 'gender justice' citizenship and development book conceptual, contextual and strategic angles. the result is a stimulating multidisciplinary collection that brings.
Get this from a library. Gender justice, citizenship and development. [Maitrayee Mukhopadhyay; Navsharan Singh; International Development Research Centre (Canada);] -- "This book is a contribution to current efforts to re-energize and re-politicize the gender equality agenda in international development.
It brings together leading scholars in the gender and. In this book, studies from Latin America and the Caribbean, the Middle East and North Africa, and sub-Saharan Africa and South Asia are prefaced by an introductory chapter that links current thinking on gender justice to debates on citizenship, entitlements, and law and development.
This book explores the meanings of gender justice and the practice of citizenship as shaped by context-specific histories, cultures and struggles. It presents a conceptual framework and provides four regional perspectives and a guideline for development programs.
The section on Sub-Saharan Africa in particular focuses on the the definition of citizenship in the female. The book, co-edit with Ruth Rubio-Marin, is titled "Gendering Citizenship" comparing gender quota policies in politics, corporate boards and public administration in.
This chapter, from the International Development Research Centre’s (IDRC) book Gender Justice, Citizenship and Development, links current thinking on gender justice to debates on citizenship, entitlements, rights, law and development.
It argues that equal citizenship, whilst key to the struggle for gender justice, does not guarantee it. Gender Justice, Development, and Rights is co-published with Oxford University Press under their series on Democratization. Paperback, ISBNGBPpages, Hardback,GBPpages, Order from: Oxford University Press, Great Clarendon Street, Oxford OX2 6DP, UK.
The immediate output from the Workshop was a short report circulated at the Special Session of the General Assembly. Later, the edited version of the report was published as an issue of the UNRISD Conference News series, Gender Justice, Development and Rights: Substantiating Rights in. Gendered Citizenship Understanding Gendered Violence in Democratic India Natasha Behl Oxford Studies in Gender and International Relations.
Proposes situated citizenship as a general theoretical and methodological framework to study the lived experiences of unequal democracy across subordinated demographics and to understand gendered and racialized citizenship in different locations across the. The chapters of this book deal primarily with the meaning and use of these two concepts in the context of gender relations (past and present), but also draw attention to their place in the understanding and analysis of other human by: This book features a collection of empirical and theoretical studies on developments in women’s rights in the s.
It is divided into four parts. Part I focuses on the different aspects of liberalism and the challenges to its neo-liberal or contractarian form. Part II examines the gender implications of the tensions between orthodox macroeconomic agendas, social rights, and welfare delivery.
Drawing from the leading scholarship in the field, Gender and Development: The Economic Basis of Women's Power helps students develop a foundational understanding of the significant role that gender plays in developing societies. Award-winning scholars Samuel Cohn and Rae Lesser Blumberg have carefully selected and edited a collection of readings that encourage students to think critically.
Gender Justice, Human Rights, and Neo-liberal Economic Policies / Diane Elson ; 4. Multiculturalism, Universalism, and the Claims of Democracy / Anne Phillips.; PART II - Social Sector Restructuring and Social Rights:; 5.
Political and Social Citizenship: An Examination of the Case of Poland / Jacqueline Heinen, Stephane Portet ; 6. Introduction: Gender Justice and Development: Local and Global. Cynthia Bisman and Christine M. Koggel. Empowerment, Citizenship and Gender Justice: A Contribution to Locally Grounded Theories of Change in Women’s Lives.
Naila Kabeer. Unlocking Pathways to Women’s Empowerment and Gender Equality: The Good, The Bad, and the Sticky. Addressing Formal and Substantive Citizenship: Gender Justice in Sub-Saharan Africa Published: 1/Jan/ Source: IDRC and Kali for Women. By Celestsine Nyamu-Musembi. Chapter in: Maitrayee Mukhopadhyay and Navsharan Singh (eds.), Gender Justice, Citizenship and Development, Ottawa and New Delhi: IDRC and Kali for Women, Maitrayee Mukhopadhyay (external advisor) is the Area Leader for Social Development and Gender Equity at the Royal Tropical Institute, Amsterdam.
Maitrayee works on rural and urban development policy and programming in Asia and Africa, focusing on gender issues in development. Recent work has included citizenship and participatory governance File Size: KB. The commissioned papers have been published in a book Gender Justice, Development, and Rights, edited by Maxine Molyneux and Shahra Razavi (OUP, ).
For more information, click on "Publications" on the right. The book examines commonalities and differences in the operation of various structures of power (gender, class, race/ethnicity, generation) and their interactions within the institutional domains of intra-national and especially inter-national migration that produce context-specific forms of social injustice.
‘This book will be an instant classic in the politics of gender because of its power and scope. Based on meticulous empirical research, Htun and Weldon explain vast variation - within and across countries - in government policies that could help women advance towards full political, economic, and social by: 4.
"Inequality and discrimination are central to why the global environmental crisis is escalating. Nicole Detraz’s trailblazing book reveals how gender analysis offers essential insights into why the problems of consumption, environmental insecurity, and unsustainable development persist, as well as why government and corporate policies so often cause even greater injustice."Author: Nicole Detraz.About Gender Justice in Islamic Law.
This book seeks to interrogate the classical fiqh formulation on gender and homicide with a view to exploring further the debate on whether the so-called gender injustice in Islamic law is a human creation or attributable to the divine sources of the Qur'an and Sunnah.